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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1903)
g.VrV'-l k t xany
k " V i5.ion, sar-, hft,
. r."?-nuid caretou"j 01sou's
SVrrie. Cap - C.
acres In. tr " Wg crop w.-
r' ii nrt oruu"
inir we . r , v,p
most .new" 7r:e- Uiat are
Acres n " " ,. pVer saw. .
looking as any d of thrifty aPP e,
voung orchard ot i old(
pcac. atld cherry , -the prom-
that Is i.rd to beat. d aw-
Ise of a big crop of app" Wen.
berries the comV"? ."The care of an or
dorf Is well posted " ingenious iu
chard. He is also- at. .. .,.,in(r iruole-
ventor, and many labor. -'Idence of
ments about tlie place give e ma
IiIm genius. He has a grubbin, '. :e,
chine of hia own Invention and rua..
by which, with three men atida horse,
he is able to grub half an acre ot second
growth Mr and oak stumps in one day.
lie has a good place for peaches and is
planting largely of this fruit.
VV. Kellendonk, a neighbor of Wen
dorf'g, has a fine place of which he
may well be proud. Locating here 13
years ago, with the aid of bis son, W.H.,
be has uiade a garden spot of what was
then a wilderness of big fir trees, oak
grubs and hazel brush. He has quite
an orchard of apple and other fruit
trees, good buildings, meadow land
and six acres in strawberries. He says
he can safely count ou getting MOO
crates from his six acres. He has gath
ered and shipped 180 crates from one
acre of land, besides selling to neigh
bors and using berries for his family
from the same patch. Mr. Kellendonk
has no water to irrigate bis berry
patches and would not use It for that
purpose if he had. lie is convinced,
and his crop have proved it, that there
is big money in berries without Irriga
tion. He has good spriugs, from which
be irrigates his vegetable garden.
The Glacier man failed to get a sad
dle horse and had to foot it as far as be
went.and for thatreasoii didn't get very
far up the valley. There are other
places he desired to visit, and will
make the attempt another time.
,The Underwood brothers, from whom
the place takes its name, are to be
found here. Amos Underwood, like
Joe Meek, came to this country when
Mount Hood was a bole in the ground.
He was one of the pioneers of the mid
dle Columbia, is an Indian war veteran
who made a record for himself as an
Indian fighter, and is well posted on
the history of White Salmon and Hood
River, where be has lived for fifty
years. He belongs to that class of
keen, wiry frontiersmen, cool headed
in an emergency, now fast passing
away. At present tie is engaged in
running a ferry between Underwood
and Hood River. The Glacier man Is
a poor sailor and dreads a small boat
when the weather is rough, but while
the blizzards raged on tlie mountain
tops, as they did most of the day Fit
day, and the strong west wind made
big waves In the river, the old ferry
man sat in the stern of tbe boat, spun
yarns and watched his sail while be
steered the frail craft, and the writer
felt as safe as if he had been on the
staunchest steamboat on the river. Ed
Underwood owns a fine farm a little
way from tbe landing, where he grows
strawberries and luscious watermelons.
If you want to know anything about
the Underwood settlement, see the Un
Mrs.. Grace Dark is postmistress at
underwood ana serves about Zoo pa
trons with mail that comes to her office.
E. Lyons and family are newcomers
at Underwood and are located on the
Goddard place. They came from near
Bchool began at Underwood last Mon
day. Professor Gromwell, who closed
a successful term of school at Frankton
last week, will teach. Wheu the berry
harvest comes on, school will take a
recess till after it is over. Everybody
works at underwood in strawberry
time, and girls as well as boys are now
at work hoeing in the berry patches.
She Was an Historical Character.
The wife of John Dye died at Cheno
weth, Wash., April 8. She was an In
dian woman, aged about 70 years. Her
name was Elizabeth, and she was
known as Betsy. In her youth she was
noted for her great beauty. She claimed
that Phil Sheridan was for a time hus
band, by whom she had one child, a
daughter. This daughter, under the
name of Sheridan, married a half-breed
named Olney, nephew of the late Judge
Olney of Astoria. Both Olney and his
wife are dead. They left four children
who are now on the reservation. Eliza
beth was married several times but had
only the one child. About 15 years ago
she married John Dye, a veteran of the
civil war, who served in the Union army
in a West Virginia regiment, probably
under Ueneral Phil Sheridan in the
campaigns in Virginia. John Dye is a
fisherman and makes his living catching
salmon and sturgeon along the Columbia
and by working occasionally in the log-
? ling camps. He had great regard for
lis wife Elizabeth and is much grieved
over his loss.
Will Build a Big Hotel at Collins.
Captain C. T. Belcher of Collins hot
springs was in Hood River, last week
looking after a bill of 200,000 feet of lum
ber he had ordered for the hotel build
ing he will erect at Collins. The cap
tain has leased the springs and grounds
at Collins. He has prospected for the
hot spriug shore high-water mark and
fo.imi it. He will make Collins a fa
mous health resort.
Captain Belcher's resent visit here
was bis second trip to Hood River. His
first was made 29 years ago when he
passed through here with a prisoner he
had captured in Eastern Oregon. The
captain was then a deputy sheriff in
Yamhill county. A big reward was of
ered for the capture of a murderer who
had killed five men in Missouri. A man
living In McMinnville of the samo name
assumed by the murderer got a letter
intended for the latter, lie gave the
letter to the authorities, and Belcher re
solved to capture the fugitive. He
trailed his man to Eastern Oregon, and
finally, after the man had given him the
slip several times, he located the mur
derer and made the arrest. He passed
through Hood River on horseback with
his prisoner, the river being closed by
ice. The weather was cold and the
snow was deep, and in eoinn owr
Mitchell's Toinl on the trail, Belcher's
horse rolled down icto a ravine and was
. r-ntKher ofthit
. mTtmm 9cddt nn
rtland io was
Hood Jwver in
rhia pftoner 29
i to. Kent
. is ependis
fng quite fore
, wul eu-'i
1 in good anc?
chariniwr "'"" every-
ten ros. f j nappy
a acres of w
illow Flat about done
ig men f, , d for C. L.
he roads warm;-
Hood. gf irom town are
at ft i, showing par-
ue Davenport mill
orninit for the first
a a HPAIU v-
rtm since Us
.hinery was enlarged.
teams and an
.ho company certainly
They are purchasing
n. L. Dav
often seen passing Udell.
dson, couBin of H. F. Dav-
i recently purcnasea ine
iilnin nn Willow Flat, lias
hv wo . , . ...M i
j mviuanri ijiii ib uiuuti impruvcu
Ir limit tltAtA last. v'Polr ThP
ra,. aa- haa flia ll.anlrfl nf all u'lm
".el that way.
Mr. Young is doing a fine horse busi
ness this sriug. He now rides in a
new buggy and seems to enjoy business
behind his faithful .trotter, "Trusty."
C. A. Wyman just informs me that
he had a fine Easter . present of twin
calves from his Jersey cow. The cow
is 4 years old and has had 5 calves.Good
Fitting Easter exercises were held at
the Union church Sunday morning. The
church was tastily decorated, and the
programme rendered by the Sunday
school was creditable.
James Eggert contracted yesterday
with Belieu & Rsa for a fine barn to be
built on the Ehrck place. Mr. Eggert
also bought of B. F. Young a good team.
Clare Crockett also bought a fine pair of
Tulips and hyacinths are in bloom at
the little white store. Mrs. Shelley
takes pleasure in cultivating flowers and
alwayB has choice varieties. Why not
beautify the home? Nothing pays
Mrs. Brown and sister, Miss Elsie Un
derwood, went to The Dalles Friday even
ing to spend Easter with Mr. and Mrs.
A. Y. Marsh. They report a very
pleasant visit. Mr. Marsh accompanied
them home Monday morning and went
out to his farm where his daughter,
Mrs Erne inornton, lives. Mr. and
Mrs. Thornton have between two and
three hundred little chickens hatched
with an incubator. They have the in.
cubator full for the second lot. We wish
yon success, neighbors.
Mr. and Mrs. A. w. uoduard came
up on the belated boat, Tahoma, Friday
ri..: .:n 1 .....
IllgllU Alley will BJC11U DUU1D WUIC
their son C. E's farm.
Our school commenced Monday, with
C. H. Cromwell as teacher.
Will Underwood, Jess Spencer, John
Dark, "ye reporter" and mother. Mrs,
Ed Underwood, spent most of the day
Sunday at the White Salmon dam. Had
a most delightful time fishing, and
bushels of sport. '
An entertainment is in progress to
conclude with a dance; 50c per number
will be charged including lunch, pr
ceeds will be for the benetitof the school
and to furnish music; date, April 17,
103. Everybody invited. IT
Mosier, Oregon, April 15. Wm. Stev
enson made a nying trip to Portland
The Friday Night club gave a soiree
on Friday night at the home of Amos
Root. The proceeds of which are to be
given to school funds.
Miss Lucy Mullins is teaching in dis
trict No. 41, Pleasant Ridge. 'Miss Mul
lins has an enrollment of twenty-one
Sherman Leffler and mother returned
to Heppner Thursday. Sherman has
been rusticating on his homestead for
some time and contemplates returning
to remain permanently in the near fu
Willie Graham departed for Trout
Lake last week. Will has employment
In the Sellenger-Kaddenberg mill at
the above place.
1 he family of VV in. McClure are vic
tims of the grip. Late reports are fa
I'ete Henningsen left lor t'ortland a
few weeks since, piloting three car loads
ol apples. Pete is to be congratulated,
as his verdict has proven more than
good; he having sold his apples and also
secured a bride. Mr. and Mrs. Hen
ningsen are now in Astoria.
Eddie Kruger went to The Dalles dur
ing the week to seek medical service.
Eddie is suffering with lung trouble
Mrs. Alice Watt visited with her
parents last week. Mrs. Watt will
again return to The Dalles.
Ben Eben, sr., returned home this
week. Mr. Eben has been in Portland
having his eyes treated, and owing to
serious complications will return for
R. Hard w ick and family moved to
their new home on Wednesday. While
we regret the loss of the family, we can
welcome the new proprietor, M. Craft,
Miss Anna Uodbersen was a local vis
itor at The Dalles this week.
Mrs. F. La Pisr, who sustained in
juries in a runaway accident a short
time since, had the misfortune to fall
aiul is again a victim to suffering.
iuies Alice Aiosier nas oeen in and is
Cart Nickelsen returned from The
Dalles on Saturday, after a brief visit.
Dr. Geisendo ffer of The Dalles made
a hasty trip to our town on Saturday,
having come to see urandpa Miller.
Bakes Valley Items.
Everything in the valley is moving
right along. Farmers are getting their
spring crops in, spring plowing being
nearly an done.
C. E. Bnue has a force of men at
work on the ditch tbst is being put
through on the west side of the valley.
They have the stumps blasted out and
the right or way cleared down as far
as Mr. Dodsnn's place. Mr. Bone ei-
pecta to pusb the work right along so
as to have water running in the ditch
by tbe 1st of June.
Mr. Dedson and sons are clearing
soma land to seed toclover. There will
be a good many acres of clover sown
now that we know we can get water to
irrigate. Now, If we only had a rail
road, or some way of gettiug striwber-
ries to marks
with tire be
W; c. D ,;
t, we could grow berries
t of them,
odge had a narrow escape
ast. He had loaded several
nd oak grubs with dynamite
lighting them. Thinking he
ssed one, be went to light It,
to his surprise, he saw it smok-
He had scarcely turned to run
j it went off, throwing him to the
jnd and stunning him for awhile,
i is somewhat lame and sore yet
.mi tbe effects of the shock, but is
hankful be got off so easy.
C. H. Stanton and Will Dodge went
over to the rattlesnake den, last week,
and killed seven rattlesnakes. That
sounds rather snaky for this time of
year, but they brought away the rattles
to prove their story.
Our school is progressing nicely un
der the mauagement of Miss Norman,
whom tbe pupils all seem well pleased
Fine Grove Gleanings.
Mrs. Will Boardman of Garfield,
Wash., is visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. G. D. Boardman.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Bradley of Hood
River were guests at the home of Mrs.
Bradley's sister, Mrs. Henry Lage,
Sunday, and also attended the services
at the church.
Robert Miller, recently from Iowa,
began work, Monday, with Richmond,
Fred Hennagin did not go to Sherman
county with his parents, and will re
main in the valley for a while at least.
The Easter services at the church
were listened to by a large and appre
ciative audience. Every prt was well
rendered, the church was nicely decor
ated, the singing was fine and every
thing was in harmony with the day ob
served. The need of a new church was
plainly seen. There was not even stand
ing room in the morning, and the
building was well filled at the preaching
services in the afternoon.
W. L. Carnes has a brother and fam
ily here from the East, making him a
visit. They are here with a view to lo
cating if they can find a desirable place.
Mr. and Mr. Roy Brock have moved
into the house recently completed on
Dr. J. F. Watt's place.
Mrs. Hunt and daughters have
moved into their new house.
Churches Hold Easter Services.
Services appropriate to taster were
held at the Congregational church, both
morning and evening. The audiences
taxed the church's utmost capacity, in
fact people left because unable to gain
admission. The musical selections,
rendered by the best talent of Hood
River, were exceptionally fine. The
choir consisted of Mrs. P. S. David
son, jr., soprano; Mrs. Margaret Reid,
alto; J. R. Nickelsen, tenor; D. E.
Hand, Dasso; miss lizzie xtoDerts, or
ganist. The Easter offering amounted
to $35, the largest in the history of the
church. The ordinance of baptism was
administered to the infant children of
Mr. and Airs. H. Hemman, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Bartsch, Mr. and Mrs. Frank A.
Cram. One was received in church fel
lowship, and five on the preceding Sun
day. The decorations were beautiful
and suggestive of the lessons of the day.
The exercises rendered in tlie evening
by the children of the Sunday school
were of a high order. Superintendent
A. C. Staten had charge of the pro
gramme. UNITARIAN CHURCH.
There was a large audience at the
Unitarian church Easter morning to
listen to the able sermon by W. G. El
iot on the subject: "Resurrection the
Legend aud the Reality." The church
was beautifully decorated with potted
plants and festoons of Oregon grape.
Five children were christened at these
services. They are: Agnes Cunning
JMarkhain, fcdwin Ulaire Markham, Lit
cille Abbott, Lucinda Luckey, Anna
The following people signed the church
roll during Easter week: Mrs B F Shoe
maker, Mrs J H Shoemaker, Albert
Franz, Mrs Dora Kranz, Mrs Mary
Jackson, Mrs Ella Jackson, Mrs Lillian
Luckey, Dr J F Watt. Herbert Entrican,
Mr Hald, Frank Chandler, Mrs Frank
Chandler, Mrs Agnes Cunning, Mrs
May Arterbury, Col. and Mrs Bryant,
Airs Her Deri addou.
AT PINR GROVE.
The Pine Grove church and Sunday
school gave an Easter service at 11
o clock Sunday. The church was com
pletely filled, and the musical and lit
erary selections were well rendered. In
the afternoon, Rev. J. L. Hershner
preached an Easter sermon to an au
dience which tilled tho church, and ad
ministered baptism to the infant child
of Mr. and Mrs. 11. JJ. Lage.
Again Resumed Operations.
The Seattle-Net and Twine Manufac
turing company, 312-316 Second live.
So., Seattle, : makers of Hsh nets, web-
bitig and twine, have again resumed
operations after their recent Hie and ure
prepared to nil promptly ail orders in
trusted to their care. Fortunately the
company had several cars of machines
and twine on track when fire occurred
and this enables them to take cure of
their friends aud patrons.
Ten Thousand Dollars to be Distributed.
An interesting announcement appears
in that iireat metrouolitan newut.nnur
The St. Louis Republic, in the form of a
protit-sharing otter to anyone now a sub
scriber or willing to become a subscriber
of I he Republic. A big sum of $10,000
is to De paid in rewards lor good indg
meut and skill. It is possible to earn
all the way trom iu up to (5,000.
The Republic's subscribers are invited
to estimate upon the number of aduus
sions to the World's Fair grounds upon
the occasion of the grand dedicatory
ceremonies, April 30, 1903, of the Louis
iana furchaBe Exposition. The sub
scriber whose estimate conies nearest
the othcial recori will receive $5,000;
the next one will get (2,500. and an ad
ditional sum of $2,500 will be divided in
rewards ranging from $1,000 down to
$10 among those whose estemates most
nearly approximate the official record of
admissions. A payment of $7.80 will
provide for the delivery of the daily and
Sunday Republic for not less than one
year, or $6 will pay fjr six annual sub
scriptions to tint twice-a-week Repub
lic, and if the remittance Is recieved on
or before 4 p. m. of April 29, 1903, the
person sending it can make six esti
mates. More estimates mav be made
by extending the subscription beyond
one year, or by organizing clubs and in
ducing others to subscribe.
Complete information as to the con
ditions of this contest, together with
blanks will be found in the dailv. Sun
day and twice-a-week editions of the Re
public from April 2 until April 29. 1903.
or will be mailed to any one upon appli
cation. AH communications and esti
mates should be addressed to the lie
public Profit-Sharing Bureau. Call Boi
201, St. Louis, Mo.
Where to Boy Your Fa rait ure.
That day is no more when Ilood River
people had to go out of town to buy fur
niture and hardware for their homes.
A visit to W. M. Htewart's big brick
store on the corner of Second and State
streets shows it to be one of the ben
stocked business houses of its kind in
Wasco county. The 50x100 floor space
Dermits of an excellent disnlav for the
carloads of furniture and general hard
ware kept on hand. Mr. Stewart moved
into his present location last Dei-ember,
and when seen by a Glacier man last
week declared he had actually been too
busy Bince then selling goods to write-an
ad. Besides himself, Mr. Stewart em
ploys two salesmen and a bookkeeper,
whiledraymen are daily bringingin new
supplies and prosperous farmers haul
ing the same to their homes. Stewart,
the house furnisher and outfitter, is pre
pared to supply everything except
rough lumber for the building of a
houee. When the house is completed
he has everything for sale to make the
home cozy and comfortable. There is
something interesting iu Mr. Stewart's
ad to be found on another page.
The new and attractive addition lying
east of the Stranalian addition is now
platted into lots and small acreage and
placed on the market. This handsome
location for little homes is set to straw
berries, and purchasers now get the
benefit o; mil cropol berries this season;
Home-seekers ehwiild take early advan.
tage of this opportunity to secure desir
able lots and acrenue tracts, as this sea
son's berry crop will half pav for your
home. ueo. u. uuibertsou & Vo., gen
eral agents, will furnish all information
HonieseckerV Association Once More
Hood River, April 7, 1903 Seeing
so much in your columns in regard to
the National HomeseekerH' Association,
I desire to have published a letter I re
ceived some t line ago from one of Mr.
Coyle's references, , whom .be claimed
received money through the associa
tion. Following Is the letter iu full;
. - . ti. W. Parsons.
North Yakima, Wash., February 17,
1903. G. W. Parsons, Hood River, Ore
gou Dear Sir: In regard to the Na
tional Homeseekers' Association, will
say that I have not received any money
on my contract as yet, nor has any one
iu Yakima. As for saying how long it
We make the kind which has helped to make Ilood River strawber
ries sell at such high prices in the past. It will pay you to con
tinue buving the same kind of the
DAVIDSON FRUIT CO.
: Then when it comes to shipping, if you are in the business for profit
you will bring us your fruit, for we always return the highest prices,
make liberal advances on consignments, and pay promptly. This is
our record for ten years. We make it pay our customers to do busi
ness with us.
At it all the year round.
DAVIDSON FRUIT CO.
The Real Estate Man,
Offers the following bar
gains for 30 days only:
No. 1. Eighty acres, 3 miles out; can be bought
in small tracts from 3 acres up; partly
improved; all under ditch, line for ber
ries or apples; price per acre from $140 to
3. Two twenty-acre tracts near Belmont,
partially cleared and in crop, fine apple
or berry land, under ditch; easy terms,
juice per acre
r. Two-acre tract in city
10. Forty acres on the East Hide, all cleared,
twenty acres under plow, best of apple
land, plenty of water, 3 miles out 4,000
22: House and lot, close
23. Eleven-room house for sale at a bargain.
24. House and half block of land, 2 blocks
from post office
50. 220 acres, close in, mostly improved; fine
buildings; per acre 100
(JO. 120 acres, G miles out; under ditch 2,200
01. 100 acres, 5 miles out; 15 acres plowed;
02. HO acres ten miles out; fine apple or
berry land 1,000
03. Forty acres, 0 miles out 700
Iu tlie Far-Famed Valley of
will take a contract to' mature, I nor
no one else can answer. The contract
I have I bought. My husband bus one
that be has had for a year, and accord
ing to indications, ft will uot mature
for four or five years. He will drop It
I saw a list of names of persons . Mr.
Coyle said had got money through this
company, but there Isn't a word of
truth in it. Jknnik Hixsoh.
Longfellow's beautiful epic to fie pre
sented by local talent. The ladies ' of
the Congregational church have com
pleted arrangements for the rendition of
Longf.Jlow's charming story of the
Acadians in pantomime at the opera
house Saturday evening, April 25, by
about seventy-five of the best talent of
Hood River. All the beautiful scenes
and delightful characters, the Norman
caps and kirtlea of homespun, the excit
ing events of the exile of the Acadians,
s well as the pathetic story of love and
faithfulness of Evangeline will be re
produced in a manner that will take
you back to the time when this America
of ours was new. The entire cast has
been secured and the entertainment
promises to be one of the best ever seen
in Hood River.
In Hood River valley, April 10, 1903,
to Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Hackett, a son.
In Hood River vallev, April 11, ' 1903,
to Mr. and Mrs. F.H Btagg, a daughter.
In Hood River valley, April 7, 1903, to
air. ami Mrs. J. r. Short, a daughter.
In Hood River valley. April 11, 1903,
to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ellis, a son.
In Hood River, April 11, 1903, to Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Gaston, a son.
In Hood River valley, Frankton dist
rict, April 11, 1903, Joseph, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Loses, aged 8 years and
Last Friday there were several squalls
of snow in Hood River, while the sur
rounding hills were mantled in white.
Now is the time
To use Squirrel Poison. We have it,
Now is the time
To SDrav vonr on lmnls. W Imvo
all kinds of spraying material for
sale at the lowest prices.
Now it the time
To purify your blood. We have
Sarsaparillas and all kinds of Spring
Don't forget the place. t
When you want anything in the
mtuu get it at
limits, cleared and
Spring Has Come,
ed another pifiv. tn-Hiines, Lemon
Fruit Growers' Union.
Always in the Lead.
Ship your strawberries with them and get the
The Spot Cash Grocery
Groceries, ' Salt Salmon,
Grain, Dry Herring,
Buckwheat Flour, Hominy,
Butter, ' Eggs,
And all Country Produce
S. ID. BAET1ESS,
Doors and Windows.
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL,
Paints and Oils,
Furniture, Carpets, Beds and Bedding.
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMKR.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Pies and Confections. Cig
ars, Fruits, Ice Cream, and Ice Cream Soda. Fresh
Oysters always on hand. White help only.
MRS. FRANCES BROWN, Prop'r.
Geo. D. Culbertson & Co.,
Ft Bl 3
, The largest list of Fruit and Berry Lands in
Hood River valley and White Salmon to select
from. Honest treatment w ill award you by plac
ing j'our property in our hands. Loans nego
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON.
G. E. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
Pure Drugs, Toilet Articles,
PATENT MEDICINES, SPRAYING MATERIALS.
Prescriptions my Specialty. ;
Bargains in Real Estate.
8 acres, 3 miles from town; fine strawberry land;
good house and barn.
10 acres, 2 miles from town, all in strawberries;
a good bargain.
10 acres, 2 miles from town; 2 acres in straw
berries, balance in apple and prune orchard in full
bearing; free water.
1 acres, 3 miles from town; 3 in berries; bal
ance in cultivation. Flumes ready for irrigating.
80 acres, 9 miles from town; 30 in cultivation;
good improvements, good farm and apple land.
All can be irrigated.
20 acres, G miles from town; all in apple trees 2
' years old.
40 acres, 4 miles from town; 33 in cultivation;
good apple and clover land; can all be irrigated.
For prices and terms call on or address
H. F. JOCHIMSEN, Hood River, Or.
ONLY EYE TESTER.
I wish to let the people of Hood Hi ver know that I hare the only
Eye Tester on tbe Columbia river between The Dalles and Portland.
Come to me if you need spectacles, ant have your eyes tested so
that you can lie suited In glasses. If your eyes are not both the
same, It is sometimes necesaarv to have lenses ground, cylindrical
aud spherical. I have all my lenses jrrnimd by the very lest opti
cal company In America. They never fail to give satisfaction. And
I can sell tbvm for less than half what you would pay in Portland,
as my expenses are small. I have a way nf fixing ri in lewt lenses
that la my secret, by w hich they are imt easily broken. For com
pound stiKinatisiii no oue can I suited with lenses unless their
eyes are treated by a regular cye-tet nir Instrument, same as I have
lu C. H. TEMPLE-
Geo. F. Coe & Son
On and after April 1 will occupy
the brick store room in the Masonic
Temple annex, opposite the post of
fice, with our general line of goods.
JUST KECKIVKi;, a crate of
plain white Crockery, fancy shapes,
UP 2 DATE.
Aldon Chocolates, the best on tlie
market. A customer suid they left
bad taste. Why? lk'oatise he want-
and Hannnas, the BKST. Phone 581.
taken in exchange for goods.